Skunk Rust forms “Iron phosphate”. In layman’s terms, it is an iron rock. It is electrically inert. Skunk Rust stops the rusting process. The iron phosphate is part of the steel itself. The only way to remove this structure is to GRIND it off. A Paint pull test will exceed the strength of the glue and/or the paint, not the Skunk Rust structure. The best description of Skunk Rust is a Phosphate coatings used on steel parts for corrosion resistance, or as a foundation for subsequent coatings or painting. It serves as a conversion coating in which a dilute solution of phosphoric acid and phosphate salts is applied via spraying or immersion and chemically reacts with the surface of the part being coated to form a layer of insoluble, crystalline phosphates which is “Skunk Rust”. Phosphate conversion coatings can also be used on aluminium, zinc, cadmium, silver and tin. Iron phosphates are typically used as a base for further coatings and/or painting and are applied by immersion or by spraying. Skunk Rust’s formula signature “Spray Stick and Stay” or immersion, has not been duplicated anywhere in the planet.
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